Tonsil Stones Smell Awful?

If your tonsil stones smell awful – that usually means like dirty old socks or rotten eggs – it’s because of bacteria that feed in and around the stones, releasing volatile sulfur compounds as they do so. One of the best options to stop the stinkiness is a good, oxygenating mouthwash. This Youtube video tells all:

For more information about tonsil stones, check out my playlist!

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Tonsil Stones And Bad Breath: Watch This YouTube Live Event

If you have tonsil stones and suffer from terrible bad breath, this YouTube live event will answer your concerns and suggest effective remedies for your bad breath. Don’t miss it!

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Live Stream About Tonsil Stones Bad Breath

I’ve scheduled a live streaming event about tonsil stones and bad breath. If you have tonsil stones, you’ll already know that the bad breath they cause is some of the worst bad breath you can possibly have. Learn what to do and how to combat this kind of bad breath on Thursday, January 12th!

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More Bad Breath and Tonsil Stones Resources

As most of you already know, bad breath comes in two basic flavors: situational bad breath and chronic bad breath. Situational bad breath happens on a case-by-case basis as the result of food or drink (thin garlic, onions and other bad breath foods). Chronic bad breath is bad breath on steroids and usually requires a simple but strict treatment regimen to see any improvement.

Of course, bad breath that results from tonsil stones can be one of the most offensive kinds of bad breath. Tonsil stones, too, can be conquered. The following video about what causes tonsil stones explains more.

For additional insights into tonsil stones and bad breath, see the video at https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=x4DZCbqWgJc

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What Are Those White Spots on My Tonsils?

Tonsil stones can easily look like white spots on the tonsils. They form in small pocket-like structures in the tonsils called tonsillar crypts. The pockets collect bacteria, dead cells, food particles and mucus caused by post nasal drip. Because they’re usually white, off-white, or yellow-white in color, people who have tonsil stones frequently complain of white spots on their tonsils, especially as the stones grow larger and protrude from the tonsils. Doctors estimate about six percent or more of the general population suffers from tonsil stones at some point.

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